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- Free Documentation License makes sure that the submitted version and its derivative works will always remain freely distributable and reproducible. See Wikibooks:Copyrights4 KB (443 words) - 05:33, 25 February 2015
- expression the freedom to make changes and improvements, and to distribute derivative works These freedoms may not be restricted, and attempting to restrict8 KB (1,082 words) - 22:31, 17 June 2012
- The second derivative, or second order derivative, is the derivative of the derivative of a function. The derivative of the function may be denoted by2 KB (314 words) - 01:05, 22 March 2012
- To find the derivative of sin(θ). . Clearly, the limit of the first term is since is a continuous function. Write k = h⁄2; the second term is then .858 bytes (49 words) - 01:47, 27 November 2014
- To find the derivative of cos(θ). . As in the proof of Derivative of Sine, the limit of the first term is and the limit of the second term is 1. Thus183 bytes (38 words) - 17:44, 15 March 2011
- made by others. This License is a kind of "copyleft", which means that derivative works of the document must themselves be free in the same sense. It complements22 KB (3,674 words) - 16:38, 31 July 2011
- Since , we can find its derivative by the usual rule for differentiating a fraction: Similarly,96 bytes (15 words) - 12:59, 11 March 2011
- Problems - Solutions - Terminology Figure 1.15: Estimation of the derivative, which is the slope of the tangent line. When point B approaches point2 KB (256 words) - 19:06, 7 August 2006
- 3-dimensional Cartesian space coordinates. A comma derivative is just a convenient notation for a partial derivative with respect to one of the coordinates. Here774 bytes (121 words) - 03:03, 25 August 2009
- The definition of a Derivative of a Function Example Use the limit definition with the given function103 bytes (17 words) - 02:18, 24 February 2011
- Rules 3.3 Derivatives of Trigonometric Functions 3.4 Chain Rule 3.5 Higher Order Derivatives: an introduction to second order derivatives 3.6 Implicit2 KB (100 words) - 17:01, 30 April 2015
- , where The following deal with the variable, , and a function, , of , and are examples of the chain rule in action.117 bytes (20 words) - 17:32, 30 July 2010
- 3-dimensional Cartesian space coordinates. A comma derivative is just a convenient notation for a partial derivative with respect to one of the coordinates. Here822 bytes (130 words) - 02:59, 25 August 2009
- language created by Walter Bright and available at Digital Mars. It's a C++ derivative with emphasis on execution efficiency, simple semantic models and safe24 KB (2,459 words) - 10:08, 22 February 2014
- license, the GNU Free Documentation License (GFDL) requires that any derivative of works from Wikibooks must be released under that same license, must2 KB (305 words) - 17:49, 7 June 2010
- systems. We use the definition of the derivative, i.e., , to work these first two out. Let us find the derivative of sin x, using the above definition1 KB (175 words) - 20:17, 15 March 2012
- cases) derivative of a function. The second derivative is exactly what it sounds like, it is the derivative of a derivative. The third derivative is the9 KB (1,244 words) - 07:39, 29 May 2013
- explicit form, that is, in the form . To find the derivative of y with respect to x, you take the derivative with respect to x of both sides of the equation8 KB (810 words) - 01:05, 9 October 2014
- do it now (it may be important for the license and copyrights of your derivative work at the new location). --Panic (discuss • contribs) 00:42, 13 August48 KB (6,902 words) - 16:55, 21 September 2015
- creates a derivative work to license that derivative work under a proprietary or closed source license. This ability to control a derivative work through8 KB (1,318 words) - 22:31, 2 September 2011